On the development history of foreign military pac

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Talking about the development history of foreign military packaging standards

the U.S. military is one of the countries that developed military packaging standards earlier. It is no exaggeration to say that from the day when the U.S. military packaging was born, the U.S. military packaging standards were also born at the same time. The U.S. military packaging standards and specifications were improved step by step with the development of the U.S. military packaging. Every time packaging problems occur, the US military will immediately formulate corresponding standards or specifications to solve these problems

during World War II, two days after Japan's sneak attack on Pearl Harbor, the office of the U.S. Deputy Secretary of the army signed a general packaging specification for the packaging of overseas materials, which put forward requirements for the packaging of overseas materials. In 1945, the United Army Navy packaging Bureau was established. After the establishment of this session, a series of general packaging specifications were formulated. These include the famous jan-p-108. By the end of World War II, about 36 general packaging specifications had been formulated by (2) general plastic manufacturers to accelerate the pace of technological research and development

from the late 1940s to the early 1950s, the US military formulated a series of packaging specifications and standards in various fields. In 1952, the naval aviation equipment supply department formulated the military standard mil-p-116, which divides storage methods into three categories, a total of 21 sub categories. At this time, all services and arms actively develop weapon systems, which requires the formulation of corresponding packaging requirements. According to the needs, the navy has formulated mil-std-794 to provide general guidance for formulating packaging requirements. Subsequently, mil-std-834 was formulated. The air force has also applied these standards to their practice. The military and arms have also developed a series of packaging requirements as part of the federal specification to replace the Jan documents formulated during World War II. Another function is to replace procurement documents with military specifications

for example, on January 31, 1950, the Philadelphia Quartermaster warehouse replaced the procurement document with mil-k-l950. However, because the U.S. military has no unified plan and coordination for the formulation of packaging standards or norms, each army independently develops its own packaging norms, resulting in the repeated formulation of a large number of norms and standards, making the standard system more chaotic. In response to this situation, the report submitted by JPCG to the assistant secretary of defense on July 13, 1989 recommended that mil-p-ll6 should be included in the mil-locally amplified std-2073 series of documents, which is still in the period of strategic opportunities. They also suggested that mil-std-2073 series documents should be readjusted and at least 197 codes should be deleted. Finally, they asked to remove 51 packaging specifications and merge the other 68 packaging specifications into 21

after decades of development, the packaging standards of the U.S. military have reached more than 1000. Including packaging data sheets, federal specifications and standards, military specifications and standards, purchase orders and drawings, thus forming a complete, systematic, supporting and interrelated standard system. Each important standard and specification has a large number of supporting documents. This inspection standard has made systematic and strict provisions on the packaging size, specification, materials, containers, cleaning and protective measures, packaging methods, quality and technical requirements of each process during the packaging operation, and has also made clear and detailed provisions on the loading method, storage and transportation test, marking, inspection and acceptance of packages, so that the production and acceptance of military packaging have laws and regulations to follow

the U.S. military organizes and commands the production and development of products by using this set of standard system, and effectively controls the competitive process of bidding and tendering. The whole standard system runs through all links of military equipment packaging, such as development, review, ordering, loading and unloading, storage, use and management, so that the whole packaging work has laws to abide by, enhances the operability and versatility of packaging, and facilitates the military, ordering and manufacturing parties

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